Colony Courier (Colony, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 19, 1914 Page: 7 of 8
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Time it! Pape’s Diapepsin ends
all Stomach misery in five
Do some foods you eat hit back-
taste good, but work badly; ferment
into stubborn lumps and cause a sick,
sour, gassy stomach? Now, Mr. or
Mrs. Dyspeptic, jot this down: Pape's
Diapepsin digests everything, leaving
nothing to sour and upset you. There
never was anything so safely quick, so
certainly effective. No difference how
badly your stomach is disordered you
will get happy relief in five minutes,
but what pleases you most is that It
strengthens and regulates your stom-
ach so you can eat your favorite foods
You feel different as soon as “Pape’s
Diapepsin" comes in contact with the
stomach—distress just vanishes—your
stomach gets sweet, no gases, no belch-
ing, no eructations of undigested food.
Go now, make the best Investment
you ever made, by getting a large fifty-
bent case of Pape’s Diapepsin from any
store. You realize in five minutes how
needless it Is to suffer from indiges-
tion, dyspepsia or bad stomach. Adv.
As a matter of fact, a necessary
evil is unnecessary.
Don’t-buy water for bluing. Liquid blue Ir
almost all water. Buy Red Cross Ball Blue,
the blue that’s all blue. Ady.
Man wouldn’t mind being awkward
if he fell into a good thing occasion-
Dr. Pierce’s Pellets, small, sugar-coated,
easy to take as candy, regulate and invig-
orate stomach, liver and Dowels and cure
About three weeks after marriage a
woman discovers that the capital
prize in the matrimonial lottery is
“Is he an actor of rank?”
Hye—Are you really in love?
Slye—Dunno; haven’t received Brad-
street’s report yet.
"I regret to say that I find myself
“Ha! Then you are lost!”
Plan for Mother.
The bedtime hour was at hand, but
after usual preparations for the night
Violet hesitated over her prayers.
After a moment’s silence she said:
“Mummy dear, are our prayers an-
“Why, yes, dear!" replied Mamma.
“But what a question, dear!”
“I asked because, if they are, why
do you smack me? Why don’t you
pray for me to be a good girl? It
would be so much more comfy.”
Hadn't Seen “Pedestrian.”
While two men were driving In the
country In an automobile the car
broke down. Finally one decided to
walk on until his companion could
make the necessary repairs and over-
take him. When the car was in run-
ning order again the driver started
up, and a mile farther along came to
an old negro hoeing corn near the
roadside. “Did a pedestrian pass this
way awhile ago?” asked the man at
the wheel. “No, sah. I been right
head in dls cohn patch more ’n an
hour, an’ nothin’ done passed ’cept
one solitary man, an’ he wuz a-tramp-
in’ ’long on foot."
NOT A MIRACLE
Just Plain Cause and Effect.
There are some quite remarkable
things happening every day, which
seem almost miraculous.
Some persons would not believe that
a man could sufTer from coffee drink-
ing so severely as to cause spells of
unconsciousness. And to find relief in
changing from coffee to Postum la
well worth recording.
"I used to be a great coffee drinker,
so much so that it was killing me by
inches. My heart became so weak I
would fall and He unconscious for an
hour at a time.
“My friends, and even the doctor,
told me It was drinking coffee that
caused the trouble. I would not be-
lieve It, and still drank coffee until I
could not leave my room.
“Then my doctor, who drinks Pos-
tum himself, persuaded me to stop cof-
fee and try Postum. After much hesi-
tation I concluded to try it. That was
eight months ago. since then I have
had but few of those spells, none for
more than four months.
*‘I feel better, sleep better and am
better every wny. I now drink noth-
ing but Postum and touch no coffee,
and as I am seventy years of age all
my friends think the Improvement
Name given by Postum Co., B&ttle
Creek, Mich. Write for a copy of the
famous little book, "The Road to Well-
Postum now comes In two forms:
Regular Postum—must be well
boiled. 15c and 25c packages.
Instant Postum—Is a soluble pow-
der. A teaspoonful dissolves quickly
In a cup of hot water and, with cream
and sugar, makes a delicious beverage
Instantly. .10c and COc tins.
The cost per cup of both kinds Is
about tho same.
“There's a Hoason" for Postum.
—sold by Grocers.
A Romance of the
Guido von Horvath
and Dean Hoard
OB.yrl.tai, ISIS, by W Q. Chau am n In IS* Uni tod
StaVM and Ureal Britain.
For flfty years the continent of North
America has been Isolated from the rest
of the world by X-rays, the Invention of
Hannibal Prudent, president of the united
government. A message from Count von
Werdenste.ln. chancellor of Germany, that
he has succeeded In penetrating the rays
hastens the death of Prudent. Dying, he
warns his daughter Astra that foreign In-
vasion Is now certain. Astra succeeds her
father as president. Napoleon Edison, a
former pupil of Prudent's, offers to assist
Astra and hints at new discoveries which
will make North America Impregnable. A
man giving the name of Chevalier dl
Leon offers Werdenstein the secret of
making gold In return for European dis-
armament. The chevalier Is made a pris-
oner. Countess Roslny. a spy. becomes a
prisoner In the hope of discovering dl
Icon's secret. She falls In love with him
and agrees to Join him In an attempt to
escape. By the use of rockets he sum-
mons a curious flying machine. He es-
capes and sends a message to Astra
which reveals the -fact that he Is Napo-
leon Edison. He warns Astra that the
consolidated fleets of Europe have sailed
to Invade America. He calls on Astra the
following night and explains his plans for
defense. By the use of aeroplanes made
of a new substance which Is Indestructi-
ble he expects to annihilate the European
forces. He delivers a note to von Wer-
denstein on his flagship demanding Im-
mediate withdrawal. He Is attacked and.
by destroying two warships and several
aeroplanes, forces von Werdenstein to
agree to universal disarmament. The
countess, who has remained In America
as a guest of Astra, receives an offer
from von Werdenstetln of the principal-
ly of Schomburg-I.lthow In return for
Edison’s secret. Edison and his assistant.
Santos, go in search of new deposits of
the remorknble substanee. olrynlth. They
And It on the estate of Schomburg-Llth-
ow. The countess gets Santos Into her
clutehes. She promises to reveal Edi-
son's secret as soon ns von Werdenstein
turns over the Schomhnrg-Llthow estate
to her. On the day of the wedding of
Astrn and Edison the countess and San-
tos flee the country.
“I am afraid,” said the Count von
Werdenstein, “that he is preparing a
surprise for us. 1 do not like his si-
“Or Is he simply enjoying a long
honeymoon?” was Kosltta’s sarcastic
But the count shook his head doubt-
A year had almost passed when the
first European aerodromone was fin-
ished and ready for Its trial trip. It
was as perfect as mechanical genius
could make It.
Count von Werdenstein had Invited
several reigning monarchs to attend
the trial flight and Suemog rivaled the
ancient Roman pageants in splendor.
Only a few besides the royal specta-
tors were allowed on the plateau near
the aerodromone plant. The police
compelled the uninformed thousands
who lived in the neighborhood to
keep a respectful distance.
Santos Duprel’s heart beat high
when he and Rosltta stepped Into the
waiting machine. Rosltta had decorat-
ed this first aerodromone with a gor-
geous princely crown, and it glittered
bravely In the morning sun.
Rosltta was clever and studied the
aerodromone under Santos' direction
until she was expert In its control and
manufacture. When they entered the
aerodromone, Santos went to the
wheel, moved the starting lever and
the wings rose slowly, then swooped
downward, causing the machine to
rise swiftly nnd surely. Everything
worked exactly us desired and the ma-
chine soon disappeared from the view
of tho watchers, behind a bank of
They went up and swam In the
fleecy clouds that billowed in the gold-
en sunshine. They reached an enor-
mous height, then Santos reversed the
machine, turned off the power and
they slid downward. Rosltta stood
by his side, embracing him with one 1
arm. In her exuberance she reached
up with her free hand and pulled the
lever that emptied the brass recep-
tacle; a blinding flash came, striking
downward, zigzagging through the
clouds, and mighty thunder echoed
She realized her might, and In that
moment of Intoxicating delight she
dreamed a dream—she saw herself as
the ruler of the world.
“How long will It take to have twen-
ty machines like this, Santos?” nsked
"Five or six months, my queen!”
“Then, then we will see." Her eyes
glittered strangely with a fire thut was
When they landed on the spot from
where they uscended, the Emperor of
Germany handed Santos Duprel the
parchment with the great Imperial
seal attached, and said: "Count von
Duprel, I want to bo the first to con-
An hour later the newly mnde Count
von Duprel was receiving tho tnntrl-
monlal blessing from the court vicar.
Tho crowned bends were happy lo wit-
ness the marriage ceremony.
The Carden of Eden.
Nnpoleon and Asirti kept (he flight
of the Countess ltoslny and the dlsup
pearance of Santos Duprel Becret.
Even Mrs. Edison did not know that
Rosltta had left.
Astra watched Napoleon's thought-
ful face with some apprehension. At
times he would sit gazing Into space,
entirely oblivious to his surroundings.
Rosltta’s flight had made him aware
of the harm that could come to his be-
Their honeymoon had been short, as
neither could be absent from their
posts long. The follow ing week Astra
returned to her presidential duties and
Napoleon to his aerodromone.
Shortly after their return he talked
long and seriously with his wife. Then
the American Eagle left the roof of
the Crystal Palace and flew toward
the west. He stopped at Ciryne and
questioned Sullivan, and found that
Santos and Rosltta had left tho aero-
dromone In Russia. So he knew that
they had, by this time, perfected their
plans, and the fact that Rosltta signed
herself as the Princess of Schoinburg
Llthow alone made It plain that they
would try to take warfare into the air.
Jerome Whistler was at the labora-
tory and Napoleon give him instruc-
tions. He Inspected the stock of avail-
able cirynith, then spent many hours
over his drawing table, but when he
was through with his work began to
whistle a pleasant melody. Rolling
up his drawings, he said In a low,
exultant voice: “This will come as a
He called Jerome Whistler and
turned the drawings over to him. It
was an aerodromone.
"I am glad we have enough material
to do this, friend Whistler; besides,
we will have enough left over for other
Napoleon returned to the capital to
report and advtBe Astra that he would
make a longer trip for reconnoitcrlng
purposes. He left that evening. He
visited Suemeg, and there saw what
he expected to see. People were
busily at work, making the peak like
an immense ant hill. He saw Santos
emerge from one building and walk
across the plain to another, and the
knew, then, that Santos had betrayed
him; that aerodromones would fight
against aerodromones In God’s clear,
He was sad that the man whom he
had trusted so implicitly had turned
traitor at the Instigation of the count-
Satisfied that his surmise was cor-
rect, he turned homeward and after
a short conference with Astra left
again. This time he traversed the Pa-
cific coast of the Americas. Stnrttng
from Mexico, he went southward,
watching his electro-spectroscope In-
cessantly, while he circled over the
volcanic regions of the Andes.
Day after day he continued his
search, going farther and farther
south, always near the ocean. His
spectroscope showed signs of cirynith
several times, but never in large quan-
Weeks were spent this way. From
time to time he returned to Washing-
ton, and each time he returned he
stopped a few hours at Ciryne to see
how the work on the new machine
He had raked through Colombia and
Ecuador with minute care and now
was on the border of Peru. He con-
tinued his search with unswerving
faith In ultimately finding the precious
metal that would enable him to build
a larger fleet.
He had been circling over the An-
des, peering down on steep precipices,
rugged slopes and snow-covered peaks
where goats and llamas were the only
Inhabitants, when suddenly he saw an
intense greenish light glowing on his
spectroscope. He slowed down, and
the instrument gave evidence of a
large deposit of cirynith. Not more
than two hundred feet below him
stretched a broad Bnow-covered peak.
A lavatic, porous, bare space was vis-
ible through the snow, on the north-
eastern corner, and there he found
what he sought. The precious cirynith
lay In heavy layers, almost perfectly
pure. The deposit was not as large
as the one In Hungary, but more eae-
Not More Than Two Hundred Feet
Below Him Stretched a Broad.
liy obtainable, and It would ho un-
necessary to go through a lot of pre-
liminary steps before they could curry
Satisfied with his discovery, he ex-
plored the secluded spot that never be-
fore had been touched by human foot. j
The geological formal Ion was of vol |
runic origin. It seemed us though the
mountain had been rent apart and the
space left between the raw edged
ridges in the course of time had de-
veloped Into a pnrndlse.
The place appealed to his sentimen-
tal Instincts. He took ills machine
over to the meadow and ate his lunch ,
on the green, mossy grass. He filled
his cup from the crystal lake and
drank deep of the cool, refreshing
“Beautiful spot!” he murmured,
stretching out his arms slowly, as If
extending his blessing. “1 name you
'The Garden of Eden!’ Then he en-
tered his machine, flew over the ciry-
nith deposit, filled come sacks with
the irregular, hard crystals and start-
ed homeward. His mind was filled
with schemes to frustrate the Euro-
The next day he took six aerodro-
mones from Clryene to the Garden of
Eden, and they made trips back and
forth until the whole deposit of ciry-
nith was landed on the Islnnd of Ci-
ryne. The spectroscope showed that
there must be more under tho surface,
but Napoleon knew he had Bullielebt
for the time being, and was satisfied
(o leave tho rest until such time ns
he needed It.
New hangars were built on the
island. The work progressed rapidly
Aerodromone after aerodromone o!
the new type was stored away by the
Napoleon's visits to Astra were his
happiest horn's. He confided his hopes
and expectations to her. She gave him
all the sympathy and encouragement
at her command. Their lives were at-
tuned to perfect harmony.
The work on Ciryne had progressed
so well that Whistler was able to over
see It all without Nupoleon’s assist-
ance and one day he took leave from
Astra with the following words:
“I am going to pay a visit to our
excellent ^friend, the Count von Wer-
denstein, and then, when I have ascer-
tained hie attitude toward the peace
committee, I will go on a still hunt for
the final preventive of war.”
The Count von Werdensteln’s palace
was equipped with a roof hangar, as
were all the large private dwellings,
and the Eagle found It an easy matter
to alight there without molestation
Napoleon had sent a ’graph message
to the count to expect him, but did
not mention the time of his arrival.
The quick descent made it impos-
sible for the observers to discern the
type of machine that alighted, and the
workmen In the hangar did not pay
any attention to Sullivan when Na-
poleon left the craft. Sulllvar simply
locked the door and eat reusing until
The count was very much surprised
to receive his card, as the attendants
had not announced him. Nevertheless,
he received him . In his usual suave
Nspoleon saw and felt that the count
was In an extremely happy state of
mind, that he was no more in despair,
“1 am very glad to see your excel-
lency drop into our circle once more."
He grasped both hands of the presi-
dent of the peace committee.
“The pleasure is mine, your honor,"
was Napoleon's reply. “My call is no*,
an official one. It is a private matter.
That is why 1 dropped into your home
"You are welcome."
“I thought you would bo kind enough
to listen to me. You remember my
last visit hero, when 1 wanted you to
sell me, or to help me purchase the
Peak Suemeg In Hungary? At that
time I thought the place contained the
crystals of cirynith, the substance
from which my aerodromones are
made.” Napoleon paused, and the
count looked at him cautiously.
"I took some samples of the crystals
when I discovered it, and analyzed
them. To my surprise I found that it
has not the same electro magnetic
qualities that the cirynith of Ciryne
has.” He paused again; still the count
said nothing. “Now, 1 am sorry that
I have troubled you In this matter,
as I do not want the property, for my
experiments have proved to mo that
the crystals are worthless for my pur-
“But you are mistaken,” blurted out
the count. He realized In the same
second that he had made a mistake,
but, after all, what difference could it
muke? Napoleon smiled serenely, and
gave no sign of satisfaction at having
brought this information from the
"All 1 can tell you Is,” continued he,
"that the chemical quality 1h not the
same, and I cannot make use of the
deposit, and for th*s reason 1 do not
wish to Interest myself further In the
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
GERMAN “KURS” NOT “CURES”
Error of Translator Cauaea a Medl-
cine’s Value to Be Over-
Many newspapers are haBty In an-
nouncing the discovery In Germany of
Borne method of treatment more of
less now, and not Infrequently mis-
information Is given the public
through the failure to keep in mind
the actual meaning of one little word.
The German word kur does uot mean
"cure," although It is not ac un-
common thing to find It ao translated
“To cure" In English means "to re-
store to health; to effect u cure;" but
in other languages It means merely to
apply “a method of remedial treat-
ment of disease; medical or hygienic
care; method of medical treatment."
The German word for “restoration to
health" Is hellung, not kur.
Tile Latin word corn means merely
"care," u shade of meaning which la
preserved In the derived term “cura-
tor." An Italian physician was re-
cently made to say, when hiH article
was translated into English, “I cured
ten typiiold pat.cuts Inst month and
six of them died." What he really
s 8(1 was thut lie had treated ten pa-
tients From the Journal of tho Amur
lean Medical Association.
Garbage and love letters should bs'
burned before they cruulu trouble.
DOCKS MANY SHIPS Q
Water Front of Buenos Aires a
Place of Wonderful Bustle.
Huge Ocean Greyhounds Are Stretched
Out at Full Length, With no
Sheds Between, as Far aa
the Eye Can See.
Buenos Aires.—Not even London's
docks give such a picture of the vivid
bustle and whispering of the sea as
does the water front of Buenos Aires,
for here huge ocean greyhounds are
stretched out at full length, with
no sheds between, funnel behind
funnel as far us the eye can see. A
veritable street of nations is this water
front. Here a Royal Mall packet from
England—one of those aristocrats of
the seas which swim up and down
across the tropics with music and folks
dressing for dinner—rubs shoulder
with a river boat just come down the
Parana river from Paraguay with a
cargo of oranges; there a Spanish
Ilnur from Barcelona, a Frenchman
from Marseilles, an Italian from
Genoa, a German from Bremen, loaded
down with champagne and aperitifs,
opera companies and automobiles, and
hundreds of hopeful Immigrants from
all the countries of the old world;
ships flying the flags of every nation
of the world, and sailors joking in a
On every hand It seems to the visitor
that he has been swallowed by a mod-
ern Babylon. These docks and
wharves are the finest In the world,
and connect with over 20,000 miles of
railroads, reaching every part of the
Commercially and financially Buenos
Aires is the Argentine. It has 26 banks
which supply the republic with money,
big bunks with splendid buildings.
Four of them have a capital stock of
$5,000,000, and the statistics of their
deposits, discounts, loans and clear-
tngs are amazing In their magnitude.
The Bank of Argentine Nation, which
operates 80 branches throughout the
country, shows a net profit of $4,000,-
000 or $5,000,000 a year.
As a social center Buenos Aires is
also the Argentine. Most of the
money made in the Campo Is spent
here. The city has scores of million-
aires, nabobs who each own their half
Race Course, Buenoe Aires.
million acres of land and who count
their cattle and sheep in hundreds of
thousands. They may go to their farms
In the summer, but their winters are
spent in their palaces in tho city,
where they give royal entertainments
and pay a thousand dollars for a sea-
son box at the opera house. The
Buenos Aires Jockey club la supposed
to be the richest club In the world. Its
Interior Is certainly supeib, and the
fittings and furnishings are of the
most costly kind. Its spacious stair-
way of onyx Is adorned on either side
with valuable statues, and Its rooms
compare favorably with any million-
aires’ club. Numerous art gullerles
and literary, musical und scientific so-
cieties eloquently testify to the high
standard of culture prevailing In tho
Paris of America.
SUICIDE FOILED BY WOMAN
After His Terrible Gashing She Fella
and Takes Weapon From
Coatesvllle, Pa.—Abstaining from
Intoxicating liquors for three months,
John Peace, aged forty-five yours, an
electrician, became despondent and at-
tempted to take his life at the home of
hiH sister, Miss Annie Peace, 367 Chest-
He slashed his throat and wrists
with a razor several times, but Mrs.
Graves, wife of Dr. E. H. Graves, a
next-door neighbor, rushed Into the
house and, catching the infuriated mun
by the shoulders, threw hlni to the
floor and took the weapon from him.
Arteries In both hiH wrists were sev-
ered and he bled considerably. His
condition Is precurlous.
Have Golden Wedding Ceremony.
New York.—Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas
Immu Immendt, aged seventy-three
and seventy-four, renewed their mar-
rluge vows ut their golden wedding
Aldermanlc Candidate Pastes Candy.
Chicago.—Thomas Donahue, Demo-
cratic candidate for aldernmn. passed
around 1,000 boxes of candy ut a po-
Gently cleanse your liver and
sluggish bowels while
Get a 10-cent box.
Sick headache, biliousness, dizzi-
ness, coated tongue, foul taste and foul
breath—always trace them to torpid
liver; delayed, fermenting food In the
bowels or sour, gassy stomach.
Poisonous matter clogged In the in-
testines, Instead of being caBt out
of the system Is re-absorbed Into the
blood. When this poison reaches the
delicate brain tissue It causes con-
gestion and that dull, throbbing, sick-
Cascarets Immediately cleanse the
stomach, remove the sour, undigested
food and foul gases, take the excese
bile from the liver and carry out all
the constipated waste matter and
poisons In the bowels.
A Cascaret to-night will eurely
straighten you out by morning. They
work while you sleep—a 10-cent box
from your druggist means your head
clear, stomach sweet and your liver
and bowels regular for months. -Adv.
“Did you see that heavy plaster
cast just before it struck you on the
head, and lajd you out?”
“I did, sir, and much more. That
was an all-star cast.”
THE BEST TREATMENT FOR
ITCHING SCALPS, DANDRUFF
AND FALLING HAIR
To allay itching and irritation of the
■calp, prevent dry, thin and falling
hair, remove crusts, scales and dan-
druff, and promote the growth and
beauty of the hair, the following spe-
cial treatment is most effective, agree-
able and economical. On retiring,
comb the hair out straight all around,
then begin at the side and make a
parting, gently rubbing Cuticura Oint-
ment Into the parting with a bit of
■oft flannel held over the end of the
finger. Anoint additional partings
about half an Inch apart until the
whole scalp has been treated, the pur-
pose being to get the Cuticura Oint-
ment on the scalp skin rather than on
the hair. It is well to place a light
covering over the hair to protect the
pillow from possible stain. The next
morning, shampoo with Cuticura Soap
and liot water. Shampoos alone may
be used as often as agreeable, but
once or twice a month is generally
sufficient for thla special treatment
tor women’s hair.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout the world. Sample of each
free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address post-
card "Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston.”—Adr.
Bocker—No, the fish seemed to be
In part time schools.
WOMAN VERY ILL
Finally Restored To HeaKb
By Lydia E. Pinkham’s
Bellevue, Ohio.—“I wae in a terrible
etate before I took Lydia E. Pinkham’e
pound. My back
acheduntil I thought
it would break, I had
pains all over me,
nervous feelings and
periodic trouble*. I
was very weak and
run down and waa
losing hope of ever
being well and
strong. After tak-
ing Lydia E. Pink-
lam’a Vegetable Compound I improved
rapidly and today am a well woman. I
cannot tell you how happy I feel and I
cannot say too much for your Compound.
Would not be without it in the house if
It cost three times the amount Mrs.
Chas. Chapman, R. F. D. No. 7. Belle-
Woman's Precious Gift*
The one which ahe should most zeal-
ously guard, is her health, but it ia
the one most often neglected, until
some ailment peculiar to her aex has
fastened itself upon her. When *o af-
fected such women may rely upon Lydia
E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound, a
remedy that has been wonderfully suc-
cessful in restoring health to suffering
If you have the slightest doubt
that Lydia 12. Pinklium's Vegeta*
ble Compound will help you,writ*
to Lydia K.PInkliam McdlcineCo.
(confidential) Lynn, Mass., for ad*
vice. Your letter will be opened,
read and answered by a woman,
and held in strict confidence.
— Homo WlilNIU, CLPRIia, AKIN BkUmOM, riLML
•It# for F ftB B cloth noi'ND mkdkai, hook oil
dlseaaet and —---------- ------ - * *
noi’ND MEDICAl. HOOK
------- COMB effected
theae fllsrajHui and won nicitri'L CURB
No.,1 No »Nj!|
lha ranted,v for VOUii or
Ho ‘follow up' cln*nlai*. ...
IUvknatoi g Kn.
t TO I’MOVa TIIKHtl-loN
and <led do
Yourself If It It
IIampntnaii, London, Bn(L
UI’IUN WILL Cl’MM YOU.
Thieves Exchange Ducks for Hens,
1’nekHkill, N. Y.—Thieves who stole
nine lions from Eugene C. Morgan, left
bohlnil two ducks stolen elsewhera.
I Km) O'U.h Syrup. Tu.Im (land. tlM
In (an,. Sold by DnfKlabi.
TOR COUCHS AND COlDS ^
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Seger, Neatha H. Colony Courier (Colony, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 19, 1914, newspaper, March 19, 1914; Colony, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc942480/m1/7/: accessed September 24, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.